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the nation, we can feel the thirst for change and the need to do things differently. although, there have been many senseless losses before and since sandy hook, we are determined to make this a turning point for our country. our children can't deliver the legacy that we as parents are instilling in them with the morals and the values. so it is our job as parpts to deliver that legacy forward and be their voice. the change is needed to make our nation safer will take a long time to deliver. but we are not going anywhere. all of us working sandy hook promise are absolutely committed to this cause, and that is why this innovation initiative is so important having so many of the great minds responsible for developing and supporting major advances in technology and recent history for them to turn their attention to solutions to gun violence, mental health, school safety and community. it gives me hope, at a time when hope is most needed. in my family is deeply grateful for this hope and to be part of this positive change that will benefit all of us in the future, thank you. >> ben and jeremy
yourself. the gideon decision changed that for felony cases and that brought other cases. but this is still a basic right that we are fighting for each and every day there was a new york times article yesterday, it's called the right to council. badly battered add at 50. in miami they handle more than 550,000 cases a year. all of city and county systems that pretty much rely on local funding to provide public defenders. in kentucky, 68 percent of poor people accused of misdemeanor short up for a court appearance without a lawyer. in 28 counties in florida 77 percent people pled guilty. many after arrest can spend months in jail. this is becoming more and more evident as prosecutors raise the stakes. we have seen more crimes increase in terms of severity. as a result of this more cases are settling through plea bargains but not necessarily because they are guilty but they have no choice. they are often handled by poorly paid inexperienced lawyers. very rarely are new trials granted. even here in san francisco we have struggled to fill three investigators positions for the last six months an
obama wants to deliver change we can believe in but he can't do it alone. it's thursday march 28th. i'm alex wagner. this is "now." >>> want to make sure every american is listening today. >> the president's in-box is at capacity. gun control. immigration reform and that whole grand bargain thing. how much power does he have to get it done? david axelrod breaks it down. does politics imitate art? oscar winner barry levinson and "new york times" frank bruney on the culture curve. the rominee returns. mitt tries to convince us he's normal. >> the market is surging but the paychecks are paltry. what gives with the american economy. >>> have some inner growth i never experienced. >>> and disgraced governor turned drug counselor jim mcgreevey talks redemption and second chances. >>> surrounded by mothers who lost children to gun violence, this afternoon, president obama remembered the tragedy in newtown, connecticut. >> shame on us if we've forgotten. i haven't forgotten those kids. shame on us if we've forgotten. >> that line highlighted the fundamental problem for the white house. it's b
all get the bulletin that comes out and i saw and read that and i know it was too late to change that we did what we could to get the word out we do want to make sure i think today has been a thoughtful afternoon a lot of excellent suggestions have been made and these points are well taken when we schedule this again we'll make sure it will be available to the industry to all of you before that period of time so some time for thoughtful deliberations in advance. and we'll try to just engage the most thoughtful process we possibly can on this we know it's a very important issue and i believe there's a hearing before the puc a workshop on some of this? >> so on april tenth and 11th the california public utility commission the cpuc is holding a workshop about the regulations that relate to the services we're talking about new online enabled transportation services. they said it would be a 6 months process these workshops on april 10 and 11th will be 930 a.m. each of those mornings on 505 van ness probably go until 430 p.m. is what we're told there should be an agenda coming out a
changes into- establishment position at some point? >> since the election last month, he has insulted bersani practically every day, and he continues to do that today. >> it requires on the road to damascus for him to change his mind. >> where does italy go from here? could we see new elections? >> nobody wants to see new elections. i think what will happen now is president of peloton a will do something similar to what we did in november 2011 when he appointed the current prime minister, mario monti, the former european commissioner. he may try to do something like that. he may look to people like the former premier, the current interior minister, or the former european commissioner to try to take -- put together a short- term government whose major responsibility will be to guard confidence for the international markets and in the meantime, the only item on the agenda will be to change the current electoral legislation. >> thank you so much for that update. the restrictions in cyprus on account access could remain in place for a month -- that is the word today as thousands of people
and wonderful community, it was changed from a day filled with pain and loss into one of beauty and positivity. it was a day filled with purple balloons and cup cakes and butterflies and smiles and laughter. it was a day dylan would have loved. >> three months after his death and i am still in a state of shock. that i know nothing will bring dylan back i am determined to honor him and the others lost that i am dedicated myself to saving other lives to insure that people don't need to go through and the pain that we are going through. if you are a parent, siblings, families, friends and communities. we met this morning with families from the local area, who have shared this experience, and have lost children and while it was very moving to see their inner strength and courage, the look of pain in their eyes has become all too familiar to me. it is the same pain i see in the families who also lost loved one on 12-14 and the same pain that i notice every time that i look in the mirror. love has so much that connects us because of our losses and while it is helpful to meet with other families who
these cute little animals. and emissions threatening all of earth. devastating worldwide climate change is happening, but celebrities and politicians have solutions. these cool people own electric and hybrid cars. now my mayor wants to ban styrofoam cups. >> it is something we can do without. >> what is next? john: in the name of protecting earth, we have green tyranny. that is our show tonight. >> and now, john stossel. john: green tyranny is what we called this show, but tierney is a harsh word, a thing of dictatorship. a little over the top. most don't seem toise to that. also, bans on pollution are actually a good thing, i'm gla government rules committee air and water cleaner. and i was a kid there was so much soot in the air, we didn't open the window. that has changed for the better. they change the water so much so that the rivers around manhattan are now clean enough to swim in. even here within sightf the empire state building within a short distance of millions of people flushing, i am willing to do this. it was freezing cold, but no longer so filthy. so hooray for the epa. s
become a movement, you can try to change with the government or negotiate with the government. deps on your strategy. start small, focus, build around local nonpolitical issues, which is where you learn the technology of nonviolent struggle. then you achieve a little victory. then the people start joining because the people who join the things which are successful. and if you are branded well and know how to communicate, you have a movement, and then see how the government will deal with it, because the more oppressive government is, the less space for use of the suppression. because they already are using every single way of censorship, and they're, after 30 years, i don't find them very flexible in dealing with the new ways of protesting. the more closed the system, the more oppressive regime, the less flexible. really flexible regimes are not the most -- when you look at the really flexible regimes who learned fast, like the one in venezuela or russia, they're not north koreas them real problem with north korea, once they're there, they're cemented in their own little thing. so w
with climate change. we were attacking about how unusually cold it's been in global warming. the fact a serious concern and a lot of discussion and i expect to see some form of taxation on emissions, whether it's a form of carbon tax, whatever. assume that happens for purposes of this conversation. what do you see that can be done given higher costs for failing to bring down emissions? what can be done to further reduce emissions? >> let me give you the days. number one, i'm not sure if anything changes. if you look at our track record since the early 60s, from the early 60s to today, where about 70% more fuel-efficient than they were then. without caps, without being thin ice because the environmental pressures are perfectly aligned with the financial pressures as you know when an airline, were 35% of your cost is fuel and the only way you can try to maximize profitability despite having more fuel-efficient aircraft. for every% of fuel efficiency improvement you can't come you get a 1% reduction in carbon emissions. said there's a huge incentive to can tenuously improve the environmental perfo
. and that changed everything mysteriously. and we figured out over time what it was that really created the change, and it wasn't the garden. it wasn't the plants. it was that annette was unafraid to cross the street and give a hug to someone she didn't know, who was radically different from her, and she started to build a personal relationships that have become cusada gardens and now a network of people and places and projects that are really shaping the culture and life in bayview hunters point. it was -- it's been the distinct pleasure of my life, frankly, to careful where you move, it can change everything. but if you're going to move to a new place, annette young smith is the neighbor that you would pray to have. and i can tell you that she has been a terrific friend and mentor, too. she is still the chair of the board of the cusada gardens. we know it's quesada. [laughter] >> she is still the board. she is still very much at the heart and soul of everything we do. she is our spiritual mentor, and we love her. we truly, truly adore this woman. and i'd like to introduce her to you and i think
their hiring practice, in the 20 plus history, not a lot has changed and it's a private organization. you know? there are for profit organizations. although they are meritime so they get some leeway, but in this day and age, their hiring practices are not very good. it would be great to see what they come back with about their diversity and demographics and their salaries. they are asking us to lower their lease, but have their salaries been lowered over the last 5 years. >> okay. we've got some work to do . thank you for your time. >> thank you. >> i want to thank you for your work. we need you to go back and do your best to come up with something else and get all of those other questions answered. we know you took a lot of time. i think you can hear from the commissioners we need to hear more. >> okay, thank you so much. >> item 11 a request approval of the ports 10 year plan for year 2014-2023. >> good afternoon commissioners, i'm with the special projects group and i'm here to request your approval of the 2014-2023 plan. i want to take this opportunity to present to you briefly with one s
change is happening, but celebrities and politicians have solutions. these cool people own electric and hybrid cars. now my mayor wants to ban styrofoam cups. >> it is something we can do without. >> what is next? john: in the name of protecting earth, we have green tyranny. that is our show tonight. >> and now, john stossel. john: green tyranny is what we called this show, but tierney is a harsh word, a thing of dictatorship. a little over the top. most don't seem to rise to that. also, bans on pollution are actually a good thing, i'm glad government rules committee air and water cleaner. and i was a kid there was so much soot in the air, we didn't open the window. that has changed for the better. they change the water so much so that the rivers around manhattan are now clean enough to swim in. even here within sight of the empire state building within a short distance of millions of people flushing, i am willing to do this. it was freezing cold, but no longer so filthy. so hooray for the epa. so why do i use the phrase "green tyranny?" because government always goes too far. years
by using low-cost measures by changing the signal changing to go at fast streets. we would look at coordination. most of the pedestrian injuries took place on those arterial streets. we're loont about $2.1 million a year. i wrote the track books primarily in residential neighborhood. it has to look for projects that has the appealable to reduce the most speeds throughout the city. we have an explanation process where people can apply for traffic coming which are speed bumps in a low cost way. we prioritize those on volumes and we're actually, one of the changes we've done this before is increasing the waiting given to schools in the ranking. so if someone has a school on their streets we're try to include that in the next year. finally, the school track is something we're changing we'd like to have speed bumps or traffic islands that narrow the driven lanes. we'll work with the school coalition and we'll appreciate our feedback on that. so we can streamline our implementation and have walking audits and the school programs have their own process. but the idea here is to have a q
you been able to change anybody's mind who perhaps was opposed to the bailout and upon seeing the results felt that in retrospect it was a good idea? >> guest: you know we became known as government -- to a lot of people and no question it hurt gm and continues to hurt it today. we did pay back the loan to the government and we paid back a lot of the equity investment the government made and yes i think people want gm to succeed. the government motors label is still there to some extent and it still affects some people but i think it's less now. i think once the indebtedness is totally paid i think it will go away. >> host: in the book you talk a lot about what you found when you are right that general motors. a lot of it was not necessarily apparent to the public. but what you found he found when he started looking underneath the hood. it was revealed very much for the first time in the book. share with us a little bit about to you as a seasoned executive when he arrived in detroit. >> guest: i expected certain things and i saw some of them and others i didn't. the morale was
without a contract since july. one of their concerns is a change by management to using part time employees. >> they don't have the concern and care for the customers. you will have a negative impact on the customers that impacts our jobs. >> southwest had no public comment on the issue of temporary workers what they are anxious to continue negotiating. >>> season chavez was hahn -- cisar chavez was honored today in san jose. >> the students walked to the mexico heritage plaza. this is the 20th year they held the march. cisar chavez day will be observed monday. >>> paying property taxes became more convenience for some. you can use your iphone or ipad. the app is available on itunes and you can use their website. the second installment is due by april 10. >>> the chp is helping up -- the california highway patrol is offering a free class to help seniors improve their driving skills, refresh their knowledge of rules and learn thew adjustment to -- learn how to adjustment to changes. >>> ribbon cutting ceremonies mark the san francisco's newest fire station. station 1 is now open fo
. >> reporter: port of oakland commissioners heard policy changes this afternoon, they are part of an effort to increation public trust in the wake of a spend -- increase public trust in the wake of a spending candle -- scandal. >> i am celebrating this although it is a work in progress. >> reporter: spentish limits. after three -- spending limits. after 13 years. 30% fewer employees hold cards. compared to last year. and mandatory ethics training. >> it is a milestone to respond after we learned of serious challenges we face and actions by senior leadership. >> reporter: $80 per deum, per person. they are pushing the change the culture of the organization. >> we didn't have a value code of conduct for the organization. we now have value principal. more than that we have required ethics training. >> reporter: one item they highlighted -- >> you can see more reporting, that starts today. the board's report is reported for the first time ever as part of our agenda. you will see more reporting on behalf of the senior staff and the activities of the port. >> reporter: the changes are set to go i
running the company, had some outside people and some very fine people at the time. all that changed -- for the first part of the book, but the show, what we meant to the country overall, there's a couple of vignettes i will talk about briefly. there was a book written on something called -- a book about a russian sub that went down in the northwest pacific. the russians didn't know where the hell he was. they looked and looked, couldn't find. u.s. knew exactly where it was. and wanted to recover it because it was a nuclear sub. the codebooks were important, and the technology was important. they decided they would try and recover the so. there was a meeting in my apartment in new york with the general counsel of the cia, his deputy, and a deputy of howard hughes. of course, if they're going to do that they had to build a vessel, a very large vessel with a hole in the center that would stoop this sub out. and yet a think about what if the russians decide what we're doing was looking for that sub and knew what it was. what would happen if they fired on us? where would you bring this s
and in the past five years or so, south korea and the u.s. have tried to change this dynamic. and now with kim jong ill, he or whoever is behind this is still pushing this line, and i thought what is dangerous is now the other side they view the u.s. and south korea are not playing this game anymore and now he is an untested leader for sure. that's where i suppose this extra tension can come from, but ultimately right now we can just call it rhetoric. >> north korea is one of three cuvens that blocked the u.n.'s attempt of the selling of weapons around the world. our james reports from the u.n. in new york. >> the rules of these proceedings call for consensus. everyone had to agree. but three nations, all of them used to international condemnation, voice their objections. >> iran. due to many legal flaws and loopholes. >> then north korea and then syria. the australian chairing the meeting was not going to give up there. he left the rest of the delegates behind and took the three ambassadors in the room did they really want to block is a treaty that had been years in the making? the meeting re
will need a lot more of a change to a vehicle that just dropping sulphur content by 20 parts per million. adam: you brought up the issue when i stop you that this will create jobs. let me point out that there are people that believe that if i break a window and creating a job for the glass maker who has to make last replace the window. what you are forgetting is the money it is used up replace that wind up is money that is not going to buy other things. it is depriving people it might make furniture where i might have spent that money, depriving them of income. the same thing with the argument you're making. you say that converting the refineries will create jobs, but is money that will be spent converting refineries and other spots of the economy which may need it. at the respond? >> first of all, we need a cleaner-burning fuel for our automobiles and our trucks. and the proposed increase that this is going to have, let's take the middle of the industry in the government estimate at $0.5 per gallon beginning in 2017. there are a lot of other factors there the drive gasoline prices edged
of mind changing was one brave senator's announcement last week. >> gay marriage has picked up a prominent new supporter, senator rob portman of ohio. the only republican in the u.s. senate to take that position. >> jon: bravo rob portman. i assume senator portman thought long and hard about this and realized it's purely on the principle of the issue he needs to stand up for fairness and equal quit. >> he changed his change of heart. he said it began two years ago ago when his college aged son told his family that he is gay. >> jon: that would do it, too. i never realized a human being could actually be gay until my wife and i accidentally made one. not all his republicans are so easily swayed. >> senator sax by chambliss is reaffirming his opposition to gay marriage he said "i'm not gay. i'm not going to marry one." >> jon: i didn't realize you could soanl support it if you were going to marry who you are like. i wish him luck finding a (bleep) to marry. >> another big voice endorsed gay marriage. former secretary of state hillary clinton. >> jon: hillary clinton. didn't she do that 20 ye
changing? >> i think it's a big opportunity for the prime minister to show what could happen in russia. we'll have to see because they're sitting on top of the oil reserve. you know where the the price of oil is. there, as you pow, there are a lot of problems. we have to see whether, you know, russia can show that it's taking some of these reforms that needs to take, and we'll see and this is a perfect opportunity to do so. so far, i think, as i said, the only g20 meeting that really did any positive of the one in london. i give credit to gordon brown that was his greatest moment, i think, at that particular time to do it. you had well-organized meetings. i was in korean there was nobody organizing like the koreans. it was a great organized meetings. wars and, you know, nothing much came out of it. then the one in france it rained the whole time and it was rain on the parade because it was a disaster and nothing happened. there was a lot of nice intentions comes out of mexico in the last g20 it's not clear what we'll see. one of the areas we didn't get in to here is the whole question of r
a lot of political capital. >> on changing the country's gun laws. >> we need everybody to remember how we felt 100 days ago. this time really is different. >> president's address will coincide with 140 events in 29 states. >> national day of action. calling on congress to pass new gun laws. >> to pressure congress on background checks. >> it's looking harder than anybody thought. >> the name of the game is getting 60 votes for democrats right now. >> republican senator chuck grassley. >> the grassley amendment in the senate. >> is crafting his own gun bill. >> strips out the universal background checks. >> known to be an opponent of background checks. >> everyone knows the politics of this issue are hard. >> we've got to suck it up. be courageous and do the right thing. >> there are some powerful voices on the other side interested in running out the clock or changing the subject. >> there is not a bill on the hill that provides a universal check. >> why not? >> universal checks is a dishonest premise. criminals aren't going to be checked. >> i think they're out of touch with the ameri
, it is. i feel the president is very committed to seeing a change and following through with it, continuously pushing to -- not to forget about what happened in newtown. >> what did he say to you alone backstage? did he talk to you separately from the camera? >> no, no. >> let me go to lori about this. when you saw this happen up there, connecticut, you lived through the tragedy down in virginia tech. these have become iconic events. >> absolutely. they're hard to stomach. they're hard to imagine and hard to live with and deal with. americans, in particular, mothers and fathers listen to the news coming out of newtown and said, not again, not our children. and we're not going to have this happen any longer. >> what's your reaction when you hear the nra people, like wayne lapierre on television? he's very skilled at demagoguery. whatever you want to call it. he's able to whip up fear on the part of the gun owners that somehow there's going to be national registration, going to be national confiscation. everybody's coming into your closet, into your garage and we're going to get y
powerful than millions of voices calling for change. those voices are a silent majority that needs to be vocal and need to be galvanized and organized. i think the votes can be there for a ban on illegal trafficking, the instance you described earlier involving ebel that killed the correction officer in colorado and killed another person on his way to shooting the police officer who tried to apprehend him. classic straw purchase and should be banned. background checks to prevent him from having weapons, deranged people like adam lanza from having access. the sheer volume of bullets and ammunition and rounds in that war arsenal is absolutely stunning. we need to make sure that we keep those ammunition and firearms out of the hands of dangerous people. school safety and mental health issues, those core provisions i think have a lot of support. we need americans to remind my colleagues in the senate their voices have to be heard. >> it struck me today that we've been chronicling on this show the relentless political activism on this issue. the beltway common wisdom implies people will
for investment to come in. and we have affected a lot of changes of our laws. a lot of strengthening of institutions, and a lot of adoption of fiscal measures that have given signals out that we are stabilizing the economy and we are preparing it for adequate investments. and these have been recognized by the world bank, also one of the 10 top reformers in the world in terms of -- [applause] we have also in the process attracted investments in the region's upon millions and millions of dollars. these investments are now changing the agriculture and mining sectors. so a lot of things that could indicate there is a need for us to continue with the democratic process. and when there is a moccasin stability, it will open up investment opportunities. and that is where we are as a nation you. that is why we now believe that sierra leone is no longer a country of a flawed diamond studded snow for in the past. sierra leone is now an investment destination. sierra leone is the place to do business. this is been recognized by the world bank, the imf. last year, our economy was referred to as t
, christina. president obama renewing his push for gun control. >>> changed me spiritually, changed me mentally and emotionally. i had to go to prison to grow up. >>> from famed r&b singer to convicted killer. how one man who spent more than three decades in prison is using his newfound freedom for redemption. >>> it's more than just the end of the week, it's the end of the financial quarter. we'll look at the best performing stock over the last three months coming up in news. >>> happening now, president obama just finished talking about the economy in miami. he's pressing congress to pass new tax incentives and other measures aimed at tracking private sectors projects around the company. he spoke at a miami ports undergoing $2 billion in upgrades funded by public and private money. next week the president will head to colorado to continue his push for stricter gun laws. he has just a small window to persuade congress to back it in the senate early next month. it's expected to be an uphill battle as congress is showing limits to stricter gun laws. >>> not just the end of the week but
proposition. >> reporter: epa says the gasoline change reducing sulphur by two-thirds would not go into effect for four years and would have the pollution impact of taking 30 million cars off the road. the agency says the change would cost about a penny per gallon. critics say it would be more like a dime. the epa says 29 of the nation's 111 refineries already meet the sulfur standard in only 16 would need major modifications. public citizen's think the industry is exaggerating the cost. >> this is kind of game that people play if you don't want to -mbark upon the required necessary investments in refining infrastructure you paint a doom and gloom scenario. >> reporter: officials say the changes would prevent tens of thousands of child respiratory ailments since a 2400 lives per year, but obama congressman wants proof of that. >> my child has as much. i get this. and the stand this, but you cannot just make a unilateral declaration and have some capricious new regulation come out that actually does not have the real effect other than just raising prices. >> reporter: automakers support the cha
back in 1996. >> and when he signed it wasn't a big deal and now it's a big deal, he changes. you know, i'm sorry-- >> evolving standards. >> let me say you don't get attached to it, you don't want to get attached to it, you're a phony, bill clinton. you're a phony, it's the same exact issue. you signed it because you thought it was going to be popular and now it's not so pop that is what sleazy politicians do. >> megyn: and do you feel that way about barack obama and-- >> of course i feel that way, they don't care-- >> but, bill. >> they don't care about gays, if they cared they'd be on board in the beginning. >> megyn: even gays weren't talking as much about marriage in 1996 as today. >> i'm sorry, it's the same exact issue. you can change your mind on the issue, but you've got to explain that in context other than politics. all right? somehow you evolved on this issue. i'm willing to listen to that, but i don't believe any of this is sincere. it's political and it's just awful. >> megyn: well, that was our own bill o'reilly suggesting in an exchange with yours truly earlier this wee
. the obama administration announced the proposed changes today: they would require two-thirds less sulfur in gasoline and a reduction in other emissions beginning in 2017. they also would set tighter pollution limits for new vehicles themselves at the same time. the e.p.a. says it would reduce premature deaths and improve public health for a minimal cost. but opponents say it could hit consumers at the pump by adding as much as nine cents a gallon. juliet eilperin broke this story for the "washington post" and she joins me now. welcome to the newshour. >> thanks so much. >> so why is the obama administration doing this, putting these proposals out there? >> there are a couple of reasons. one is the fact that they are requiring vehicles to be cleaner in the years ahead. they've basically reduced greenhouse-gas emissions from these vehicles. and so you will see between 2016 and 2025, the vehicles are going to become much more efficient, get more piles -- miles per gallon. so one of the things automakers are asking for is for cleaner fuels because the sulfur in gasoline really affects the ca
to change that? i really think that -- i sort of now, although i came up with the name the southern public defenders training center. it's not just training we do. when people think of training they think of learning cross-examination skills and of learning the law. what we do is teach lawyers to adopt values that are missing in the system. we give them strategies when they confront challenges in the system to overcome those challenges instilling values in them and we have a membership community that reinforces to try to do that and the goal is when they are raiseing the standard of interpretation. in 10 years one of them will be sitting at that table, one of them will get that question an they will answer it correctly. i don't have enough resources. the movement is about teaching people to be better lawyers today but also building an army of people across the region and ultimately across the country who will work their ways into positions of power where they are leading public defenders offices and hiring people behind them to do what you do all the time, jeff, you are out there telling p
intellectuals, she changed into a sensible dress and flats to change her impression of herself. >> i'm a pretty white woman. and that's what we call a sexy girl. it's a legacy i've been cashing out on. >> in just 10 minutes, she yanked back the curtain on the glossy photos, showing how the industry creates a mirage of sexuality on the flawless bone structure of girls too young to have boyfriends. >> this picture was the very first time i had worn a bikini. i didn't even have my period yet. this is what i looked like with my grandma just a few months earlier. >> reporter: she described frustration with a society that stops and frisks a disproportionate of young black men while she enjoys the perks of being a thin white girl. >> because i'm a model, because i've been in magazines looking a certain way, there's a lot of people interested in hearing what i have to say. i think that's very superficial. i'm quite young. i don't have an impressive resume. >> reporter: and despite all the perks, she then shared the one tip to models -- aim higher. >> it requires a genetic lottery win really and just a
). >> (speaking spanish). >> but it will change, yes, of course if you do that. >> (inaudible). >> well, -- (speaking spanish). >> (speaking spanish). >> it's a type of plywood, so this one in particular -- yeah. >> (speaking spanish). >> (inaudible). >> (speaking spanish). >> in the language it's called dulo. >> (speaking spanish). >> yes? >> (inaudible). >> (speaking spanish). >> yeah. >> (speaking spanish). >> (laughter). >> yes. >> (inaudible). >> in the 16th century, about 1500. yeah. >> (inaudible). >> no. no, no, just you have to leave this room thinking we did not kill anybody for that. yes, you had a question? >> (inaudible). >> yeah. well, yes, there are -- in cities like the northern part and lima there are certain districts like -- certain ones and the capital and to the south of lima the district there and to the south almost border to chile there is a community that is unknown that we are doing research right now on it. yes, the value there and with chile and all of that area. yes? >> (inaudible). >> no -- you know what it is. it's a rubber stamp of the tube
warm inland in advance of this system which is now just approaching. it will mean big changes for the weekend. today if you're away from the coast. mid 70s. a lot of fog coast and bay. >>> there is a lot of fog. if you're driving across the bay bridge chp wants you to know it's very foggy there so use caution. that traffic looks pretty good with no major problems. also the morning commute is looking good at the toll plaza. again we are talking about the fog. steve and i will be the fog brothers. we'll tell you more about that coming up. now back to pam. >>> topping our news we are tracking overnight new which is many san francisco's western edition neighborhood where two people were injured in a shooting. ktvu channel 2 reporter tara moriarty is in san francisco this morning at san francisco general hospital to explain what police are saying about the shootout between two cars. tara. >> reporter: well, this is where one of the victims drove himself after being shot and we don't know his exact condition but we do know he is expected to survive. police say last night actually ea
, the promises innovation initiative and i'm honored to join you at this moment of change. from sandy hook to san francisco, our entire nation is impacted by gun violence on a daily basis. earlier today, the san franciscos family whos who are also impacted by gun violence met privately with the newtown families and shared their grief and hope for a better tomorrow. thank you for joining us today. i have worked with conway, in many capacities to create a environment that supports innovation and we are in many regards the innovation capitol of the world and i am so proud to see this effort launched here today. as mayor, i have focused on jobs, as a top priority and making sure that our youth get quality education and training them to be able to compete for the jobs of the 21st century economy. the fact is and i have said this often, you can't give a job to a dead youth. you can't tell that youth not to lose hope. and that they can succeed no matter where you come from for too long. we have seen too much violence in our communities and it must end. yesterday i signed into law the nation's first ban
no interest in dropping their favorite past-time, but democrats could put a stop to it by changing the rules. the idea is it isn't even the rules, it's them. >> i thought it made sense right after he was elected the first time to try to reach across the aisle. that was the theme of his entire campaign. pretty soon it became clear that there was never going to be any, any give on, in terms of give and take on the part of the republicans. after a while, he needed, he and the democrats not just obama, needed to go after this party and make it clear that they are obstructionists, that they are harming working people. they're harming the middle class, they're harming the poor and that's never occurred. >> another example of this, carrie. jonathan bernstein in the "washington post" had a piece that sums up my feelings probably about this. but this is what he wrote -- he said the truth is that the house of representatives, which is the chief sort of opponents of the obama agenda, right now appear to be both in capable of legislating and not interested in it either. the only thing to do is put the d
they live in a different society. they live in a changing united states. and that's what the republicans are very slow to adapt to. >> do you think it's better, do you think kids who are not latino who are angelo, not everybody is an anglo, north americans, whatever you want to call them, do you think they are more sensitive just by company, just by keeping company? in other words, diverse rooms, diverse communities, diverse classrooms, diverse whatever, does, in fact, make people better in terms of relationships? >> yeah. oh, yes. correct. because, you know, when you're interacting with people on a daily basis obviously you don't have divide. it's also when you have personal relationships, you see that -- we have more in common than we have different among us. >> you're so smart. you're so smart. >> this makes me think -- >> you are. i'm not being condescending. that's the key thing. we have more in common than we know. >> that's a good question. i keep thinking the republican party still is stuck in 19 -- >> if there's nobody in the room, a latino name or back groun background, nobody
regulation of guns seems to be as powerful as it's ever been, as though nothing has really changed since three months ago. >> the president is planning to go to colorado next week to continue this push for new legislation. he seemed to be speaking off the cuff and was very emotional himself yesterday with those newtown families. let me play a little clip from the president yesterday. >> i read an article in the news just the other day wondering is washington -- has washington missed its opportunity because as time goes on after newtown, somehow people start moving on and forgetting. let me tell you, the people here they don't forget. grace's dad's not forgetting. less than a hundred days ago that happened. and the entire country was shocked and the entire country pledged we would do something about it and this time would be different. shame on us if we've forgotten. i haven't forgotten those kids. shame on us if we've forgotten. >> casey, again, very powerful stuff. the reality is something very different, though. and we've seen what the nra has been able to mobilize. obviously the force
collective desire to really make positive changes on market. and i know that we obviously can't do the major changes on market until we have studied and environmentally cleared it. but you know, it is challenging when we have items come back for more planning money whether it is a contract amendment or whatever it is. when we have not seen the changes that i know that we all want and i know that you want as well. so i just wanted to put that out there in terms of additional plans for short term trials. >> right, point taken. >> okay. are there any other more? >> as i said we are putting together a list, and i am trying to figure out which can be specifically in short term and working with our materials under advisement under to which would be better set for environmental review and happy to share that with you at a later point. >> thank you. >> sure. >> madam chair? >> madam chair? >> yes, >> hoping that i could follow up on commissioner weiner's comments? >> thank you. >> i have to echo what commissioner weiner just said from my perspective, this feels like ground hog day we have been in he
calling for change. the democratic leader snip congress and president hoping those voices will rise. in palo alto, mark matthews abc 7 news. >>> a well known boxer from gilroy has been charged with gun possession. the 30-year-old robert gurero was taken into custody this morning at jfk, checking in for a flight. he was arrested after telling an airline agent he had a 40 caliber handgun. a source tells espn the gun was registered in california but not new york. the gun was not loaded but he did have three magazines. late today the queens district attorney issued a statement saying quote, i hope mr. gurero fights better than i thinks. you cannot bring an unlicensed weapon into this country -- county, rather, or city. gurero was on the way to las vegas. he was scheduled to fight in may. >> the westbound lanes of interstate 80 now open again tonight after being closed most of the day because of a deadly truck accident. around 10:30 near the area of old cavis road a collision set off a fiery scene. the driver told authorities he was distracted. >> he was driving, he was eating and he sta
isn't wearing gloves or changing gloves between patients, that's another red flag, time to find another dentist. >> a developing story. we'll continue to follow it. rich besser saying it's unbelievable tonight. thank you. and we move on next to news today on gun violence. 104 days after the shooting in newtown, connecticut. today the president called for change, surrounded by families of murdered children. among them, families from newtown, who learned today that the shooter, adam lanza, gunned down 20 children in under five minutes. here's abc's white house correspondent jim avila. >> reporter: until today these brutal facts were sealed by the court. gunman adam lanza was not a teenager. he was 20 years old. he fired 154 shots in two, not as some originally reported, three newtown classrooms. five search warrants reveal today he did not wear a bullet-proof vest. only military-style clothing. his bushmaster semiautomatic rifle was accessorized with 30-round magazines, giving him access to thousands of rounds. at home where lanza lived with his mother, the police search found two
really have had a lot of change in those kinds of broad public perceptions. that's different than the question of what a person might say coming from an underlying bubbly cal world view or the christian faith. but i think there's been a lot of motion in our culture over the course of these last 17 years or so. >> suarez: during the time there's been a lot of motion, that has church basically -- or your branch of the church, stayed in the same place? >> i think so. i would argue that really the christian faith has always been somewhat out of tune with the cultural ethics of the time. if you go back to new testament times you have greco-roman culture that certainly didn't embody christian values in terms of human sexuality and christianity was countercultural and the old testament religion was countercull dhourl the canaanite context. so it isn't that big for us to feel out of step with our culture at some given time. >> suarez: reverend schuenemeyer the same question. did the united church of christ look at the same shifts in the culture and come from a different conclusion than pr
more fundamental problem which is on the major issues of the day, immigration, climate change, jobs, taxes. the republican party is out of the mainstream and that's why they lost women voters by 11 points. that's why they lost youth voters you know by historic number. that's why 71% of latino voters voted for the president. and i don't think an outreach program is going to fix it it's a policy program. it's a mainstream political problem and i think that if they follow the recommendations of this report they're going to have more problems in the future. >> i want to ask you about ofa. there's been criticism from others interested in disclosure, more media disclosure, given the technologies now, why isn't there immediate disclosure of contributors, concerns about conflict of interest. chuck todd was asking about this a couple of weeks ago at a white house briefing. let's play that. >> spend money on his behalf? >> this group is promoting a policy agenda. it's not trying to elect him, obviously, since -- >> i know they spent money to promote the agenda. >> as organization does all ove
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